Sex pic bot chat
According to a special Valentine’s Day data report compiled by the analytics platform Dashbot and emailed to me only after I agreed that I was emotionally prepared to digest the contents, about 2.5 percent of the images people send to chatbots are “NSFW” in some fashion.
A representative for Dashbot referred to the people who spam bots with sexts as “sext-whales,” a term I didn’t need to ever hear.
Women are also very slightly more likely to tell a bot “I love you” (1.4 percent vs.
'It’s really all about giving those people some level of companionship – or the illusion of companionship.'But Mc Mullen isn't the only person trying to achieve this - there are a variety of other sex dolls being created by others too.
He explained the term: “It was inspired by how Las Vegas casinos use ‘whales’ to refer to the small number [of] high-rollers who account for a disproportionally large percentage of betting volume.
Just seemed to stick…” Okay, but no one should start using it. I’ll repeat my favorite part of the report verbatim so that you can experience it exactly the way I did: Most of the report’s findings are about less obvious gender differences in the way people use bots.
The 'sex tech' market is worth an estimated .6bn - and across the globe, firms are racing to create a radical new type of robot they say could change sex forever.
From AI personalities capable of holding a conversation to models with a functioning G-spot, firms are hoping consumers will pay up to ,000 for a sex doll that never says no.